Microsoft's move to be the key provider of software and solutions to the mobile-first, cloud-first world pays off as the company transitions.
A daylong seminar on the impact the IoT is having on individual and corporate privacy has attracted a number of high-level government and corporate representatives.
While the majority of health care organizations are planning for or implementing analytics, survey results indicate smaller organizations are lagging behind.
Expect the tech job market to continue to be strong in 2015, particularly in growing areas like big data, cloud computing, mobile app development and information security.
Microsoft Ventures and its partners graduate 11 new companies that are fighting evolving cyber-security threats and helping to advance medical technology.
DataMotion Direct enables secure messaging for health care providers, patients, business associates and clinical systems.
A key benefit of biometrics is its capability to enhance accessibility by reducing rejection rates of authentication systems.
Oracle's pricing drop is parallel to something one might see at a big box store -- only for big computing devices that go for hundreds of thousands of dollars.
Partnership with Clear Channel allows the public to donate using their mobile and interactive shop window advertisement.
The government will announce support of big name tech firms supporting computing skills teaching in school.
IBM reported its 11th consecutive quarterly revenue decline as it continues to focus on strategic growth areas such as cloud, analytics and more.
Key for producing a successful enterprise device: It must be able to be managed in a way that satisfies both the user and the enterprise.
GoGrid manages cloud and dedicated hosting with IaaS for more than 15,000 customers and claims to deploy more than 600,000 virtual machines.
In the current market, IT pros not only have the power to negotiate, they have the power to be choosy, a Dice report on the IT job market indicates.
A Spyglass Consulting Group survey also found physician smartphone adoption is nearly universal, with 96 percent of physicians interviewed owning one.